1961 Mercury

61 Mercury
61 Mercury

Mercury shared the same basic body and chassis with ford for 1961 as well as the 292 and 352 cubic-inch V-8 engines. In 61 Mercury offers a first in their 21 hear history – a six-cylinder engine. A unique variation of the coil-and-leaf-spring suspension system, exclusive with  Mercury used movable rubber-bushed shackles to absorb ride harshness on rough roads.

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1961 Pontiac

1961 Pontiac
1961 Pontiac

The Senior Pontiac’s came with a wider frame to match their wide track and new bodies in 1961. They were well known for legroom front and back with the larger box frame. Wheelbase became 119 and 123 inches, the basic engine remained the big 389-cubic-inch displacement V-8 putting out 215 horsepower.

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1961 Plymouth

1961 Plymouth
1961 Plymouth

In 1961 Plymouth dropped the fin they had been the known for, keeping the shell of its unit-construction body, changing to sheet metal gave Plymouth a lower wider look. The Passenger compartment, engine and chassis were barley changed. A flatter rear deck lid permitted an enlarged trunk compartment. The standard V-8 engine had a displacement of 318 cubic inches, and at 230 Horse power, The six cylinder was rated at 145 Horsepower.

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1961 Lincoln Continental

1961 Lincoln Continental
1961 Lincoln Continental

The Lincoln division put all their focus on the one series and two models in 1961. The Lincoln Continental came as a Four-door sedan or a four-door convertible. With a 123 inch wheelbase and 212 inch over all length. At the time this was thought to be the beginning of a “compact luxury” field.

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1961 Thunderbird

1961 Thunderbird
1961 Thunderbird

New for 61 the T Bird retained the four passenger two door in both the hard top and convertible models, built around the 430 Cubic inch V-8 the put out 350 horsepower and the ford-o-matic dual range automatic transmission. This was the appearance of the iconic torpedo like body, the windshield no longer wraps into the door opening, and the steering column swings to the right to allow easy access for the driver.

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How Exchanging Links With Other Sites Improves Your Own

Business websites are a necessity in today’s society and the internet is only as good as its links. Without links, the internet simply would not be able to exist. To ensure a quality World Wide Web continues, you must provide links that your customers might be interested in. Linking to other sites helps tell the customers which products you use and trust. It also forms a bond of trust between you and other sites. Moreover, it can improve your own site by associating with other products that customers both know and trust and by giving you an increased level of visibility. There are two kinds of links you should include in your site. You should include a general links section for the benefit of your customers, and you should include a reciprocal links section to help you and other businesses as well as your customers.

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